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. radiation levels prompting the u.s. military to consider mandatory evacuation of thousands of american troops and their families in japan. radioactive dust being detected at very low levels, we want to point out in seattle, washington. despite substantial progress over the weekend this is far from over. we're going to have the latest details at this hour, also the latest on the dead and missing now numbering 21,000. and the body of a young american teacher has been found. we talked about her on this show last week, her parents had been searching for her. she's the first known american fatality. we begin though with the attack on gadhafi forces in libya, now entering day four. allied forces launching as many as 80 missions today, that is up from yesterday. americans flying fewer than half of them, that is down from yesterday. according to mission commander, pro-gadhafi forces are mounting little resistance, nor is the opposition taking advantage of air strikes on pro-gadhafi missions. while grateful for the air support, they're having trouble getting organized and have little communicat
to the united states. senior u.s. officials tell cnn that one of gadhafi's closest confidants has been calling the state department every day. we also heard this talk by secretary of state hillary clinton yesterday. though u.s. officials say the intention behind these calls is murky. could be a sign the gadhafi regime is exploring options, looking for a way out or disinformation put forth to make gadhafi not trust the people around him. today secretary of state hillary clinton said gadhafi and his inner circle have some choices to make. >> it will be up to gadhafi and his insiders to determine what their next steps are, but we would certainly encourage that they would make the right decision. and not only institute a cease fire but withdrawal from the cities and the military actions and prepare for a transition that does not include colonel gadhafi. the quickest way for him to end this is to serve the libya people by leaving. >> gadhafi shows no sign he is ready to back down. he and his government insist the air strikes are killing and injuring civilians but they have presented no evidence. th
's important that any no-fly zone over libya not be a u.s.-led effort. when pressed on whether the u.s. would support a no-fly zone, she said "we're going to support the efforts being made because we think that the people of libya have to be supported and we know how difficult as the struggle is." ed henry joins me from the white house. what is going on inside the administration? there was talk about doing something through nato. are they any closer to coming to a decision on a no-fly zone? >> reporter: they don't seem any closer at all. the president did a phone call with the british prime minister and afterwards white house officials said they agreed gadhafi must go, all options are on the table, including a no-fly zone. but we've heard that same formulation for days now, a couple weeks in fact. when jay carney was pressed by reporters after that, what are you going to do, are you going to go before the u.n. security council, he basically said i'm not going to get into the details of exactly what process we're going to use. so it's still anyone's guess, are they going to go through the u.n.
information about gadhafi's inner circle reaching out to the united states. senior u.s. officials tell cnn that one of kathd's closest can fi dants, a brother-in-law, has been calling the state department almost every day. arab allies say they're also getting calls. we heard this talk yesterday from secretary of state clinton. though u.s. officials say the intention behind these calls is murky, it could be a sign that gadhafi's regime is looking for a way out. it could also be disinformation being put forward by the u.s. and others to make gadhafi not trust the people around him. in an interview, president obama said that gadhafi could wait it out, even though his forces have been weakened. today, secretary of state clinton said gadhafi and his inner circle have some choices to make. >> it will be up to gadhafi and his insiders to determine what their next steps are. but we would certainly encourage that they would make the right decision. not only institute a real comprehensive cease-fire, but withdraw from the cities and the military actions and prepare for a transition that does not inc
to libya. the u.s. and nato weighing a no fly zone. the global community is distancingself from the gadhafi regime. >> they love me. all my people with me. they love me all. >> but if they do love you -- >> they will die to protect me and my people. no, no, no. >> if you say they do love you, then why are they capturing bengazi and -- >> there is a guide, not my people. they come from outside. >> gadhafi spoke with abc news, the bbc and my next guest, a foreign affairs correspondent for the london times. thanks for being on the program. you interviewed gadhafi before, how did he seem to you now as compared to the past. >> this will seem strange, but he seemed more energized and relaxed. he laughed often during the program, when we asked him questions. he seemed to find some of the things we were saying amusing. >> i don't want to ask you to be an arm chair psychologist. maybe you can't answer this question. does he believe the stuff he's saying. does he appear to believe it's al qaeda? does he believe these people are on drugs that is being put in their milk? >> there were other things he s
the pentagon is going to send 450 specialists to the fukushima daiichi nuclear power plant and the u.s. admiral, who would be in charge of the operation, he believes that a joint u.s.-japanese operation could prevent a meltdown. natalie? >> of course, people around the affected area have been evacuated but we have even seen people leaving japan from tokyo and elsewhere, just afraid of what this could mean to their health. what is the latest news from the government and as far as trying to get to remain the peace and calm among people there in japan through all of this? >> reporter: natalie, i've got to say that people here in tokyo are relatively calm. we are, of course, some 250 kilometers from the power plant. so those who are living around the plant, it is a different situation. there is an exclusion zone that has been set up. some 20 kilometers from the plant. we spoke to a number of people who were able to flee that area. they were taking refuge in a shelter. there have been many shelters set up around the country, but this one particular shelter, they are offering food, bedding and, you k
's going on. and frankly, some frank explanations from the u.s. government today. but it contrasts greatly to what we get out of these kind of press conferences from japanese officials, and japanese officials basically are getting their information it seems from the private company which is running this plant. and there's a growing credibility gap between whether the japanese officials are saying and then what later seems to happen. i haven't talked to any japanese people here in tokyo who say they believe what the government is telling them. what do you make of what the u.s. government today said is going on, the fact that those fuel pods in one of the reactors had been completely exposed. >> two things. those press conferences were no content press conferences early on. and then the story changed. you know, i warned then and we talked and it, the most precious commodity the government has is credibility. once that's gone, it's hard to get it back. they need it not for today or tomorrow, but every day after. let's say they get this thing under control. god knows we want that to happen. th
it's the west coast, hawaii, alaska, or u.s. territories in the pacific. let me repeat that. we do not expect harmful levels of radiation to reach the west coast, hawaii, alaska, or u.s. territories in the pacific. >> he also said that americans living in japan should closely monitor the situation. of course, the u.s. government yesterday told any americans within 50 miles of the nuclear plant should get out of that area. now they are offering voluntary evacuations to the families of u.s. military and government personnel living here in japan. the u.s. also now has a especially designed plane to monitor radiation levels. they brought that into the region. that to try to independently at least get some raw data on what is going on exactly inside these plants, because the information they've been getting from the japanese government is not as clear and concise and as accurate as they would like. now, the other breaking story, libya, north africa. dramatic developments with the u.n. security council now approving a resolution that authorizing, as i said, not just a no-fly zone, but an
on in their homes. but now the u.s. government coming out today saying there should be a bigger zone, 50 miles for american citizens they were talking about, and also they were saying that the emergency secretary saying that the information that they have been receiving from -- that they have not been receiving enough information in a timely way about what is actually going on, that they don't have a clear enough picture of what is going on, on the ground. it seems that the information that the japanese government is using comes from this private company, which is running the operation, running the plant. i want to talk to the spokesman for japan's prime minister. he joins us now. i appreciate you being with us. what is in charge of this operation? >> well, we established a joint headquarters between the government and tokyo electric power company. >> what does that mean? where are you getting -- where are you getting your information? do you have officials on site? >> yes, we do. we have officials on site, as well as we have officials based in the headquarters of tokyo electric power company.
by western air forces. the u.s. government went on record saying gadhafi has to go. tonight, the question is, will these opposition forces actually ask for outside help to make that happen? it appears right now there is something of a stalemate on the ground. tripoli still under gadhafi's control. we'll talk to a man hiding in his home who said he was stabbed by libyan police. he described the streets as frightingly quiet. benghazi is controlled by the opposition. the libyan government claim there is is no real uprising against gadhafi. they continue to claim a few dozen terrorists in each city are holding the populations hostage and claim they have never fired on libyan civilians. they say they've only killed foreigners attacking government forces. tonight, new video to show you to show that those government claims are false. this was taken sunday in tripoli, reportedly near the market. it appears to show protesters armed only with rocks and sticks being shot. [ gunfire ] >> to regroup and try to move forward. they start to use that truck as cover, moving forward towards the people shooting
to our correspondent with the opposition right now. president obama tried to explain why the u.s. intervened military as gadhafi was closing in on benghazi a little more than a week ago. >> at this particular moment, we were faced with the prospect of violence on a horrific scale. we had a unique ability to stop that violence. an international mandate for action. a broad coalition preached to join us. the support of arab countries, and a plea for help from the libyan people themselves. we also had the ability to stop gadhafi's forces in their tracks without putting american troops on the ground. to brush aside america's responsibility as a leader and more profoundly our responsibilities to our fellow human beings under such circumstances, would have been a betrayal of who we are. >> a lot more on what the president said in a moment. we'll also look tonight in an incredibly disturbing incident that looked at a tripoli hotel full of journalists. this woman was dragged away by gadhafi officials, we have updates about what's happened since. i'll talk to nick robert son about it. the
it every day. and then they leave. you know, is it is hard to take a city as the u.s. learned in iraq. and i think to pacify a whole town like that, may be more than they want to do right now. sometimes it seems like they're making an example of zawiyah. i don't know how much longer that can go on. >> and arwa, from your vantage point which is in benghazi, far to the east of tripoli, how organized are the opposition forces? not politically so much, because it seeps like they're getting more organized, but miltaf rily. >> they're struggling. they don't really know how to lay out a tactical battle plan. they've tried to form a military council that is meant to bring together all the various elements they have on the ground and the front line, they do realize that they don't necessarily have the upper hand when it cops to experience, training and when it comes to the weapons that they do have at their disposal, there was a few days ago, the optimism amongst leaders. it would be a fairly straightforward march toward tripoli. they're encountering a much tougher battle they had. i think a b
the u.s. government today. but it contrasts greatly to what we get out of these press conferences from japanese officials and japanese officials are basically getting their information, it seems, from the private company, which is running this plant. and there's a growing credibility gap between whether the japanese officials -- what the japanese officials are saying and what later seems to happen. i haven't talked to any japanese people here in tokyo who say they believe what the government is telling them. what do you make of what the u.s. government is saying is going on, what about the rods being completely exposed? >> we have been talking about this from the beginning. the press conferences were no content press conferences early on and then the story changed. and i warned them and we both talked about it. the most precious commodity the government has is credibility. once that is gone it is very hard to get it back and they need it not for today and tomorrow but every day after. let's say they get this thing under control. god knows we want that to happen. and then there is the i
on during a calm day at the wind farm. heated 57 million u.s. homes. simmered grandma's chicken noodle soup. melted tons of recycled glass. roasted millions of coffee beans. provided electricity for nearly 29 million home computers. heated your bathwater. cooked your takeout. lit your way home. we helped america import less of its energy. cleared the air by burning cleaner than other fuel sources, with less pollutants and no mercury. and tomorrow, we could do even more. we're cleaner, domestic, abundant and ready now. we're america's natural gas. the smarter power today. learn more at anga.us. >>> tonight, the battle for libya is intensifying as america considers military action in that country. moammar gadhafi continues to claim victories that do not exist. gadhafi's latest claims, versus the facts on the ground. gadhafi claims they've taken this city of misrata. local residents say they have not. you're going to hear from a man who's pinned down there. the small arms and molotov cocktails. they have nothing to fight with, he says, and nothing left to lose. the man you are going to hear fr
questions out there about the mission in libya, what's the goal of the u.s.? what's the exit strategy? how will the u.s. military be involved? are these all questions he sufficiently answered? >> i think did he. if he's getting criticized that heavily from left and right, he's striking a balance. he made clear that we went in to avoid what he described as violence on a horrific scale in benghazi, that again the mandate of the u.n. coalition that nato is now leading is to protect libyan civilians, i think that makes very clear what success looks like there, it means that libyan civilians are safe, safe in their houses, safe in their cities. at the same time, he made very clear that it is u.s. policy, and the policy of many of our allies. that libya needs to have a new government that responds to the demands of the libyan people. and we will pursue every diplomatic and economic means to that end and leveling the play be field militarily will certainly help. >> if he removes his forces from around misrata, pulls back troops to tripoli, and has all these armed civilians in serte and other plac
. is there a contradiction in what this mission is? because we've heard from u.s. officials gadhafi has lost legitimacy, they want him out, but the security council resolution talks about protecting civilians. what's the mission? >> if you talk to u.s. officials, they say the mission immediately is to stop the violence against the civilians. but then they also talk about a series of kind of stages that, in in other words, sequencing is the word they're using, one step at a time. they say okay, we're going to try to freeze his advance, especially to benghazi, and continue to tighten the noose in other ways. so they're freely admitting it make take some time to get him to step down, if he each does. i just got some new information from a senior u.s. official. we're here at the airport about to take off with hillary clinton to paris to that meeting on libya. he said that the libyans were still reaching out to the united states. in fact, the foreign minister musa kusa has been calling officials in the united states and they continue to say we're going to have a cease-fire, we're going to have a cease-fire.
on that later in the hour. now libya, though. the top commander of the u.s. military operation in libya says nato has agreed in principle to not only take over the no-fly zone, but also the broader mission of protecting civilians. he said it's all going to happen very soon. here's what general carter hamm said today on "the situation room." >> we expect that nato will take over the no-fly zone this weekend, and then the next piece, the third and final piece, is the mission to protect civilians. nato, it's my understanding that nato has agreed to that in principle and will this command decide on the procedures and timing of accepting that mission. but i think that will probably occur in the very near future. >> ham also said that removing moammar gadhafi from power by military means is not the aim of the mission and the coalition isn't arming the opposition. but the coalition strikes on gadhafi's mechanism of power continue. authorities say coalition fighter planes took out seven libyan tanks in 24 hours. in fact, we got this video from the british ministry of defense showing british aircraft
, everyone. tonight, president obama says it is time for moammar gadhafi to go. the u.s. military has now joined efforts to evacuate refugees from the border with tunisia. but gadhafi is hanging on, using the same weapons he has for the last four decades. terror and lies. for his own people, terror. new reports have kidnappings in tripoli, people suspected in taking part in demonstrations or talking to the media, taken from their homes, disappeared. as for the other weapon, lies. as always, we're keeping them honest. today, libyan authorities showed off what they say was a massive shipment of pills that they xer sented. they say al qaeda was trying to snuggle in 37 painkillers so they would join the fight against gadhafi. remember, this has been gadhafi's claim from the beginning. i asked a top government gadhafi spokesman about that claim on the program last night. as you'll notice, he's not interested in answering clear questions. the claim i find hardest to understand is libya's youth are given hallucinatory pills and bran waushed to attack. gadhafi said it was america first, now bin l
are fueling calls for the u.s. and allies to respond? should they respond at all? >>> plus, he escaped from tripoli with you says his brother was killed. tonight, a man talking to us about what he says the regime in tripoli is doing. we'll be right back. >>> just before the break, you heard from the libyan government spokesman. some reaction now from ben wedeman, who is with more than 200 people in the desert. also, professor fouad ajami. and foreign affairs correspondent jill dougherty. fouad, what did you make of the government spokesman? >> i feel very jealous. you're a friend and colleague and i only call you anderson once or twice a broadcast. he knew his brief and marching order. his english is polished, his performance was adequate, and the lies were astounding. the libyan league for human rights tells us maybe 6,000 people have been killed in libya. perhaps 3,000 in tripoli alone. so there is a blood bath in the country and this man tells shameless lies. however, we fell for this arguments about al qaeda. everything is al qaeda. so you have the libyan regime and its henchmen going o
for the u.s. to do more to stop the bloodshed in libya. the u.s. military coming under fire. one lawmaker blasting the pentagon. we'll talk it over with fareed za carria and bill richardson. [ female announcer ] imagine the possibilities with stelara®. for adults, stelara® helps control moderate or severe plaque psoriasis with 4 doses a year, after 2 starter doses. in a medical study, 7 out of 10 stelara® patients saw at least 75% clearer skin at 12 weeks. and 6 out of 10 patients had their plaque psoriasis rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. stelara® may lower your ability to fight infections and increase your risk of infections. some serious infections require hospitalization. before starting stelara®, your doctor should test for tuberculosis. stelara® may increase your risk of cancer. always tell your doctor if you have any sign of infection, or have had cancer. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems. these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. serious allergic reactions can occur. tell
six reactors have been reconnected. also, the fallout, the u.s. fda slapping a ban on importing produce and dairy products from any of the four prefectures nearest the reactors. and workers at the crippled nuclear plant are speaking out. >>> late new reports of coalition air strikes in the overnight hours near misurata. we're just getting this information in. details in a moment. also, secretary of state hillary clinton, moammar gadhafi, both speaking out tonight. what he's saying marches to the beat of a drummer only he seems to hear. what she's saying, if true, is a potential game changer. here she is on abc news. >> are you indicating somebody close to him reaching out saying how does he get out? >> this is what we hear from so many sources. >> today? >> today, yesterday, the day before. some of it i'll be very -- this is my personal opinion, some of it is theater. a lot is just the way he behaves is somewhat unpredictable. but some of it is exploring, what are my options? where could i do? and we would encourage that. >> in tripoli, a surprise speech from gadhafi aired just
been this way across the u.s. we know that the pattern will be wild through spring. we hope we'll settle down through summer right now. but there is a lot going on, on the globe. we'll have to have a whole show for that, piers. >> thank you both very much for that update on the weather. it's been a truly ghastly day in the history of japan and a terrible day for the world. if you want to help the people of japan in the wake of this disaster, text to red cross to 90999 and donate $10 to the american red cross. that will help those poor people tonight. that's all for us tonight. here's anderson cooper with "ac 360." >> piers, thank you very much. good evening, everyone. we'll have important and late developments in the battle of libya, including an attack on our team in tripoli. but we begin with the terrible devastation in northeastern japan. the destruction there simply epic. the death toll mounting. exact numbers unknown. now a nuclear emergency. several badly damaged power station reactors with serious cooling problems. pressure building. reports now of radiation venting at t
have been reconnected, though not turned on the cooling systems. also, the fallout, the u.s. fda slapping a ban on importing produce and dairy products from any of the four prefectures nearest the reactors. we'll tell you more details on that ahead. and workers at the crippled nuclear plant are speaking out. you'll hear from them later tonight. >>> but we begin with breaking news about libya. late new reports of coalition air strikes in the overnight hours near misurata. we're just getting this information in. details in a moment. also, secretary of state hillary clinton, moammar gadhafi, both speaking out tonight. what he's saying marches to the beat of a drummer only he seems to hear. what she's saying, if true, is a potential game changer. that he's looking for a way out. here she is on abc news. >> are you indicating somebody close to him on his behalf reaching out to say how do we get out? how does he get out? >> this is what we hear from so many sources, diane. it is a constant -- >> today? >> today, yesterday, the day before. some of it i'll be very -- this is my personal
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stalemate, which is very bad for the libyan people who continue to suffer, it's very bad for the u.s. and the rest of the coalition maintaining this no-fly zone. i can't see anything good about a projected stalemate. it's true, we don't know what the opposition would be like when they take over, but there are actually some promising signs. but the important thing is we should be in there, we should be working with them. i don't know why what we do with them should be covert at all. frankly, there's a lot we ought to do that's not lethal, starting with just the fact of recognizing this is a war of momentum. right after the strikes began, the momentum shifted back to the opposition. it looks dangerously as though it's tilting the other way now. the u.s. would have joined qatar and france and other countries would have come along and recognizing this provisional government, i think it would send a powerful message to gadhafi that the end is coming. >> bob, from what we understand, there are cia officers on the ground trying to understand, i guess, make contacts with the opposition, figu
with libya, according to a senior u.s. official. and isha sesay is following some other stories for us tonight. >>> designer john galliano has long been known as one of fashion's bad boys. tonight, his career is in tatters after video showing him in a drunken anti-semitic rant surfaced online. when we come back, we'll play the shocking video or our viewers and i'll have all the details. that and more just ahead. ( eng) >> good morning, ilnation. good morning, innovation. good morning, unequaled inspiration. >> ( heartbeats ) [ female announcer ] experience dual-action power, with listerine® whitening plus restoring rinse. it's the only listerine® that gets teeth two shades whiter and makes tooth enamel two times stronger. get dual-action listerine® whitening rinse. building whiter, stronger teeth. [ male announcer ] an everyday moment can turn romantic anytime. and when it does, men with erectile dysfunction can be more confident in their ability to be ready with cialis for daily use. cialis for daily use is a clinically proven low-dose tablet you take every day so you can be ready
battalion run by gadhafi's fifth son, which the wikileaks revelations told us u.s. diplomats called that the best trained and the best armed battalion. it took that battalion a week. it took them dozens of tanks. it took them hundreds, possibly thousands of men and hundreds of vehicles to take basically one square mile, even less than that with a few -- i mean, you could call them a rag tag army and they didn't really have that many munitions. they had a few anti-aircraft guns. it took them a long time to take that area. now, saif gadhafi is talking about a big military offensive in the east. if it took them that long to take zawia, how long will it really take for them to regain control of benghazi, and on the other hand, they have got the rebels in the east on the back foot. they attacked them today by land, air and even sea. so gadhafi has got military momentum on his side. >> bill neely, appreciate the reporting. thank you. >> reporter: thanks, anderson. pleasure. >>> let us know what you think on facebook or twitter at anderson cooper. next, we'll check in with more of the corr
heard after the break. also ahead, air attacks in brega are fueling calls for the u.s. and allies to intervene. how will they respond? should they respond at all? >>> plus, he escaped from tripoli but he says his brother was killed. tonight, a man talking to us about what he says the regime in tripoli is doing. we'll be right back. [ thunder rumbles ] [ male announcer ] the future of mobile computing starts now. the new motorola xoom. powered by the latest android technology with lightning-fast performance -- it's everything the tablet should be. and go everywhere. to help revitalize a neighborhood in massachusetts, restore a historic landmark in harlem, fund a local business in chicago, expand green energy initiatives in seattle. because when you're giving, lending and investing in more communities across the country, more opportunities happen. >>> just before the break, you heard from the libyan government spokesman. some reaction now from ben wedeman, who is with more than 200 people, some armed, others not, targeted by warplanes today. also, professor fouad ajami. and foreign
the u.s. has met with has been fully vetted and has a full sense of who they are. secretary of state clinton, however, didn't seem so sure, saying the united states is still getting to know the people on the transnational council in benghazi and said we do not have any specific information about specific individuals. joining us now to talk about what arming the opposition would entail, former bush administration national security adviser steven hadley and retired army major general james "spider" marks. mr. hadley, what do you think, is it a good idea? >> i think he's got to consider it. the problem the president has, he has a gap between what he says he wants to do to get rid of gadhafi and what the no-fly zone zone authorizes him to do, which is use military force to protect civilians. he's got to close that gap and he's trying to do it by strengthening the opposition, by splitting gadhafi's military away from him. by promising to help build a new libya. i think he's also got to do it in terms of strengthening the opposition by giving them arms so they can impose their anti-tank an
argument against arming the opposition forces is the u.s. isn't really sure who they're arming, there may be anti-american elements among them, that president obama acknowledged. i just want to show our viewers of what some of president obama and secretary of state clinton said earlier today. >> first of all, i think it's important to note that the people that we've met with have been fully vetted. so we have a clear sense of who they are. so far they're saying the right things and most of them are professionals, lawyers, doctors, people who appear to be credible. >> we do not have any specific information about specific individuals from any organization who are part of this. but of course, we're still getting to know those who are leading the trends -- the transitional national council and that will be a process that continues. >> seems to be slightly contradictory statements from the president and the secretary of state. that is part of the problem in terms of who do you arm and where do those arms potentially end up. >> it certainly is part of the problem. you know, you never really kn
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swept away. according to the u.s. geological survey, that's hundreds of times stronger than the one that leveled port-au-prince. japan is maybe the best prepared country in the world for earthquakes, but nothing prepared anyone for this. >> at 2:46 p.m. local time, an 8.9 earthquake strikes off the east coast of japan. >> oh, my god. the building is going to fall! >> it's the most powerful earthquake recorded in the country's history. the fifth most powerful ever recorded in the world. its shockwave churns out walls of water up to 30 feet, traveling up to a mind boggling 500 miles an hour. a tsunami bears down on japan's coast in minutes. >> looks like that tsunami wave is moving upstream rapidly. and we're still seeing large tsunamis moving and hitting the area of sendai. that tsunami is going to hit the coastal areas, as we speak. we do not know the extent of the damage at this time, but obviously a huge tsunami. >> within just 30 minutes of the earthquake, the tsunami crashes ashore. >> homes are swallowed in an instant. water roars six miles inland, devouring everything in its p
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 63 (some duplicates have been removed)